Futurebuild is the catalyst for change. It is the unmissable event that brings together over 20,000 innovators, influencers and industry shapers to share the latest thinking and ideas, processes and solutions, products and materials from across the built environment.
The responsibility for tackling the climate emergency lies in all of our hands and we must collaborate in order to find solutions for our future.
Futurebuild 2021 will remain true to the roots of ecobuild by standing out as the only event to have a higher purpose, to be a catalyst for change. The passion for innovation and real change will extend beyond the world class knowledge programme, across the entire exhibition floor and showcase innovation like never before.
The knowledge programme and exhibition will unite to provide education and solutions to address the biggest challenges facing the built environment, in six stages; Buildings, Energy, Critical Infrastructure, Interiors, Offsite and Resourceful Materials.
We’re looking for brands of all sizes to share innovations within these stages to provide inspiration for high level specifier audience.
Opinion Piece by Dr Oliver Jones Our sector has played an important role in the response to the pandemic. From the design and delivery of healthcare facilities, to urban interventions designed to accommodate new behaviours and stimulate economic recovery. But we have a much bigger part to play if we are to deliver a greener,
Opinion Piece by Paul Foulkes Collaboration – where the engineer can lead the field Being able to manage multiple buildings or departments with different occupancy requirements, optimising energy use and monitoring and scheduling maintenance is becoming a normal requirement for managing effective, healthy premises. This can only be achieved using the correct hardware, an effective
Opinion Piece by Simon Sturgis Glass facades – An obsolete typology Glass facades for buildings have been a staple of commercial architecture since the 1950s, and the advent of two New York buildings in particular: the Seagram Building, designed by Mies Van de Rohe, and the United Nations Secretariat Building, designed by Oscar Niemeyer and